The Vistas of the Thames River Photo Contest is now closed. Thank you to everyone who entered. Winners will be announced at the Vistas of the Thames River Poster Launch Party on November 12th.
Ready, Set, Shoot!
Photographers are invited to submit images of “Vistas of the Thames River” for the 2015 Thames Talbot Land Trust (TTLT) Photography Contest. The contest is designed to raise awareness and funds for the land-trust. The top 25 entries will be featured in the inspirational “Vistas of the Thames” poster created when the contest closes in the fall of 2015. The photo contest and poster is a legacy project marking a big milestone in 2015, the 15th anniversary of the TTLT.
More details available on the event poster here.
How to enter: Use the form below to submit your photograph. Be sure to add a title and description! Note: all submissions must be received by Monday, October 19th, 2015. Upload a maximum of 3 digital photos. Additional rules available here.
Check out the buzz for this event in London Community News.
Please join us for the Vistas of the Thames River Launch Party on November 12th, 2015.
For more details please click here.
Thank you to our sponsors!
TTLT has received support for this event from the Awesome London Foundation, the Upper Thames River Conservation Authority,the Lower Thames Valley Conservation Authority, Labatt Breweries and O'Neil Funeral Home and Chapel. We are so grateful for their contributions!
This photo was taken of the Thames with my 30 year old Nikon FE2 this summer.
Taken with my 30 year old 35mm Nikon FE2 this summer near the Mill in Dorchester.
Early winter morning as the sun pokes past the dam, the steam rises from the water, which is much warmer than the -24C air temperature.
The Thames River looking down stream from the walk bridge in Springbank Park.
Picture of the Thames and the old Dam and Pump House in Springbank Park, October 2014.
A look at the South Branch of the Thames River in the Fall of 2014. Looking east at the river from White's Bridge on Hamilton Rd. East.
The photo was taken from a vista behind Springbank Gardens. Like many spots along the Thames River, small trails lead to these big, bright vistas or man and nature living harmoniously together. While that is not always the case, this is a good example of the wonder that is available along the Thames.
The photo was taken during a sketching trip with fellow artist Ruth Strebe in 2009. I love the intensity and immediacy of the rocks juxtaposed against the sweeping treeline and solitary tree standing guard in the background.
This was taken during London Pride 2010 at East Park Golf Course. What struck me was the way the eroding bank and rapids seemed to 'speak' to each other. I think this happens frequently for those who are willing to spend time with the river.
Follow the shoreline route east through Meadowlilly Woods ESA and you will reach this nice lookoff at a bend in the river. It is a nice spot for a picnic.
Was at the Forks of the Thames and I saw this couple enjoying a canoe ride on the Thames.